Date: 9/30/17 4:25 pm From: Chris Hobbs <chobbs.f1...> Subject: Re: Morton County Question
Assuming it's possible to separate old female Yellow-bellies from male Red-naped?!!
Chris Hobbs Lenexa <chobbs.f1...>
On Sep 30, 2017 5:59 PM, "David Seibel" <dseibelphoto...> wrote:
> Jim, > > To expand on Tom's reply, Birds of Kansas (Thompson et al. 2011) describes > Yellow-bellied as an uncommon transient and winter resident statewide; > Red-naped, a rare transient in extreme western Kansas only. As of 2/2/2017, > the Kansas Bird Records Committee has only accepted a total of 10 records > of the latter, ever (http://www.ksbirds.org/KBRC/kbrcrvulist.html), so the > odds are in favor of seeing a Yellow-bellied even in Morton County. > However, the western two tiers of counties are the only place where there's > a reasonable chance that a sapsucker might be a Red-naped instead of a > Yellow-bellied. > > -David Seibel > www.davidseibel.com > www.BirdsInFocus.com > > <http://www.BirdsInFocus.com> > > On Thu, Sep 28, 2017 at 9:44 PM, Tom SHANE <tom.shane...> > wrote: > > > September has been our best month for finding RNSAs, especially at Scott > > Park. However, they are very very rare. > > Tom Shane > > Garden City > > > > For KSBIRD-L archives or to change your subscription options, go to > > https://listserv.ksu.edu/ksbird-l.html > > For KSBIRD-L guidelines go to > > http://www.ksbirds.org/KSBIRD-LGuidelines.htm > > To contact a listowner, send a message to > > mailto:<ksbird-l-request...> > > > > For KSBIRD-L archives or to change your subscription options, go to > https://listserv.ksu.edu/ksbird-l.html > For KSBIRD-L guidelines go to > http://www.ksbirds.org/KSBIRD-LGuidelines.htm > To contact a listowner, send a message to > mailto:<ksbird-l-request...> >